Food waste has become a problem that is present worldwide and it resonates loud everywhere we go. Yearly we waste about 1,300 million tons and we lose about $940 billion. The repercussions are not only economical but environmental as well. In this article we present you the food waste problem and how High Pressure Processing (HPP) can help to reduce it.
La Salmoreteca brings innovation to traditional Spanish cuisine thanks to the 700 new recipes and the use of High Pressure Processing (HPP). Their secret is to provide a fresh product with longer shelf-life to Spanish homes.
High pressure processing of seafood is claimed to be one of the best alternatives to prevent pathogens contamination, such as Vibrio spp., while maintaining the sensorial and nutritive properties of food. Recent researches, for instance, Ma & Su (2011) or Serment-Moreno et al. (2015), guarantee its effectiveness in oysters; besides, FAO considers HPP ideal to achieve the food safety and high quality objectives that the consumer demands.
Hiperbaric attends the first Cold Pressure Council Annual Conference, held in Chicago last June, and presents revealing results that contribute to the validation of HPP coconut water. These results, pertaining to studies carried out by Mario González-Angulo, affirm the absence of growth of C. botulinum in coconut water, even when the pH is higher than 4.6.
It has been a few years since the popularity of Cold Pressed juices exploded in the United States and around the world. Big companies like Coca-Cola, Campbell’s and Starbucks have invested in cold-pressed juice companies and continue funding to keep up with the market demands. For example, Coca-Cola became a shareholder of Suja, whereas Starbucks acquired Evolution Fresh. Now, the Cold-Pressed juice trend is a well-established segment in the Beverage sector. This growth is the consequence of consumers desiring fresher, better-for you foods and beverages that can only be achieved using a non-thermal pasteurization method like HPP. Continue reading
Welcome to the first series of Back to school with HPP by Hiperbaric. In these blog series we show all the basics about High Pressure Processing technology, the science, physics and how the microbial cells and spores are affected. Continue reading
HPP is helping to reduce the risks associated to Listeria monocytogenes in food industry
The South African listeriosis outbreak is still ongoing but hopefully soon resolved. Local officials working alongside Listeria monocytogenes experts have traced the pathogen to its source, a meat processing facility. So far, this has been the biggest reported listeriosis outbreaks in the world (around 1,000 infected people and 180 deaths), and it could be a reminder that no food processing facilities are exempt of involuntarily hosting Listeria monocytogenes. Therefore, controlling this pathogen is a priority, and HPP technology can be part of the solution. Continue reading
Are you one of those fully aware of the health benefits of dry nuts? Or do you simply enjoy unique and sophisticated flavors? Either way, you must have spent a good time in front of the shelf thinking which non-dairy alternative to try! Continue reading
Lobsters is a cuisine delicacy and a healthy protein source. For most of us, removing the outer lobster shell is a tricky, time-consuming and intensive task, as it requires skills, a sharp knife and most importantly, lots of patience! This is a reason why HPP offers so many advantages for Lobster and other shellfish meat extraction. Continue reading
It´s lunch time and you go to your trusted take away delivery point to have a meal and try to enjoy a small break from a hectic day of pursuing rodents, scratching furniture or taking naps. You arrive to your table thinking about a big, juice and tasteful steak just to discover that the only option in the menu is an ultra-processed, tasteless canned meat. Wouldn’t that meal be frustrating after a ruff day?
That´s how you four-legged friends have felt so long but, luckily for them, HPP offers the possibility to enjoy yummy, natural and safe meals must like their wild ancestors did. Continue reading